Previous Editions

Li-Fi is based on photonics technology. The following events are related to this conference:



Pieter HermansOpening & welcome
Pieter Hermans, CEO/Matchmaker for Innovators, Jakajima, Read more
Ed Huibers, Head of Business Development Trulifi, Signify, on "Light becomes an intelligent language", More information
Volker Jungnickel, Coordinator of European H2020 Project ELIOT, Fraunhofer Heinrich Hertz Institute HHI, on "Enhance Lighting for the Internet of Things", More information
Maximilian Riegel, Senior Expert Standardization, IEEE & Wi-Fi Standardization, Nokia, on 'Enabling Li-Fi for the Internet of Things: advanced MAC layer aspects', More information
Onno Janssen, Value Proposition Developer, Signify, on "Indoor Navigation with Visible Light Communication",More information
Prof. Jean-Paul Linnartz, research Fellow, Signify / Signify Li-Fi systems, on 'Optical Wireless Communication for the Internet of Things', More information
Dominic O'Brien, Professor of Engineering Science, University of Oxford, on "Optical wireless communications technologies for the internet of things", More information
Farid Bichareh, CTO, AASA, USA, on "IoT and Li-Fi; Interoperability and business impact", More information
Marcos Martínez, Principal System Engineer, MaxLinear, on "ITU-T G.9991, the new LiFi standard ready for product deployment", More information
Marco Zuniga, Assistant Professor, Delft University of Technology, on "LuxSenz: Exploiting Sunlight for Wireless Communication", More information
Koen Van Niekerk, UX Director, VanBerlo, on "Adaptation: How Tech needs Design to conquer the user's heart and mind", More information

About this conference

Li-Fi is a wireless communication technology which utilizes light to transmit data and position between devices. In terms of its end use, the technology is similar to Wi-Fi but uses light to transmit data instead of radio frequency. Subscribe to our Newsletter

Using light to transmit data allows Li-Fi to offer several advantages, most notably a wider bandwidth channel, the ability to safely function in areas otherwise susceptible to electromagnetic interference (e.g. aircraft cabins, hospitals, military), and offering higher transmission speeds.

It is interesting to realise that lights that illuminate offices, homes, cars, factories, our streets and more locations also can connect us to data and hence power the growing demand for connectivity and speed.

At this conference professionals from all over the globe will gather together in order to share applications, ideas, new developments and ways to integrate Li-Fi in services, both for consumers and professionals.

The Internet of Things (IoT) drives a rapid growth of the amount of data communication as tens of Billions of devices will communicate. Today’s IoT is predominantly narrowband. Yet, we also foresee increasing demands for communication at high Quality of Service, such as guaranteed high bit rates at low latency. A wide range of future IoT applications, i.e. flexible manufacturing, augmented reality and autonomous cars require the exchange of sensor and video data, processed in the cloud, while doing real-time remote control of autonomous devices.